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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1902)
1M1Y EVENING EDITION
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5c A WEEK.
DAILY EVENING EDITIOII
Eastern Oregon Weather
Tonight nnd Friday partly
cloudy and occasionally threaten
ing, possibly shqwers.
PJDXDIiETOX, XTMATIXLA COUNTY, OBEGOX, THURSDAY, ATJG1TST 14, li02.
hompson oays ne was
Doped When Mrs, Bartho
lin Was Murdered.
IN THE SWEAT-BOX.
LLC i a iiriv w w v. 1 1 itwwwiv wu 1 1 1
Young Bartholin Saying His Moth
er Committed Suicide, and He
Buried Body to Keep From Being
Chicago, Aug. 14. Oscar Thomp-
p - r t t nri4nl.nll 1 Hjt
rrnfiiiii wiik itiziLiii iiiii. ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 l: i i.nt-i
er lu iuicu tt Luuiuaaiuii. uc woo
. . . f H J. IIT-l 111
if7ov tmn to f nil -rnnmnann
. 1 . 1.1 to "II ?
M I II 1 111 III L.U11I1J1IL.1 lY 111 t4.1 V Vd
must be so, but that ho was un-
. i 1.1 J .. .1 , 4-U
PHll V. nt Mil L1IUL Ull LUC
rt nni4lin1ln linmn tio wnH Tint pnn
I II IN III H h i-i.iiiiin. it; UUIIblUU u
benn either hypnotized or
111 1 "f 111 Tl.l...AH.ln M I J r V
IHIMtl I V Ivl I I I I 111 rjlllYlllUD Ul -1 U 1 -
-ll - S 1. Xn,1 Mnn.
immeuiaieiy aner uie uiuupiietu-
i i 1 I.-.
UI'UI',t bVUUr.1 v.-w
Tine rnnr utr riH.ri.iiiiuii n uiuiuuu
rr no inareu no wuuiu uc .-v,wov
tho murder. The body found m
-i il. 1UAM rwlrlflrl Wfl 3 Tint
111. .1. n Inn I n
SUU, ' J 111111 ' ' - "
exchanced clothing lor tne pur
is strikingly similar to Bartho
A WALLA WALLA HOLDUP
GET FIFTY-HE DOLLARS
AND A GOLD WATCH.
Two Men Enter Saloon and Secure
Valuables at Point of Pistol No
Clew to Robbers.
"Walla "Walla, "Wash., Aug. 14.
At 11:40 o'clocu last night at the
Eureka saloon, In "West Main street,
two men entered the place with
drawn revolvers and held up Bar
keeper Antoine, the only occupant.
They opened the, till ami tonic 555
and a valuable gold watch, the prop
erty of the barkeeper.
They then left by the rear entrance
taking Antoine with them. He was
told on pain of death to make no out
cry. At Sixth street the men turned
the bartender loose and disappeared
in the darkness.
There is no clew to the robbers.
ABOARD ROYAL YACHT.
King and Queen Will Review Corona
tion Naval Parade.
London, Aug. 14. The king and
niififin left. London today to ncaln
hoard the roval vacht. They will re
view the coronation naval parade at
Portsmouth Saturday from the yacht.
Racing Begins at Kinloch.
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 14. The Kin
loch race track never looked better
than it did today at the Inauguration
of the 15-day's meeting. Under the
new management extensive improve
ments have been made and the pat
rons found the stables, grand stand
and betting shed in thorough repair
and bright with fresh paint. The sta
bles are filled with fast horses from
many parts of the country, including
several well known strings, and with
favorable weather the meeting, prom
ises to be highly successful.
Revolutionists Have Taken
Barcelona and Are Running
ARE ALL- IMPRISONED.
UNEARTHED THE DEAD.
New Jersey Cemetery.
nillsnn N. .1. Ane- 14. A nlnnrl-
i)i mat ukui cuuouu uuvuoiuuuu iu
rt uwoveiiu, una many 01 xueui
rc swept fum the graves. The
prfrv r r n nrpn Tinrr v nn 11 inn.
a brook and a ravine traverse the
and swept across the lower part
miii .urn.... iivurui iiiii.' ! in h ii
ior a wiatn or uu reet tne craves
re waBtaed out. Today coffins were
nn Rtrnwn nhrait In nil fllrfintlonB.
m the cemetery, and it Is believed
pro vitro waaliari Infn thn PflRRfllr
ti ou lur iv uuuica uuvo uuuu
ryeDurg, Me., Aug. ii. une ,nun-
years ago Daniel Webster was
teacher in the village school of
were held under the auspices
foe local historical society to cele-
tne centennial. Distlnguisnea
see, educators and other public
gathered from all parts of Maine
irora Massachusetts and other
Pfl nn n.flll 1 1 1 J. 1 n nh.
u n iu tunc i'ui u v'-' v
n ri nn Tn. .lniitfnxnri riiu
Uon of the day and Congressman
we life and public services of
wlca's famous orator and states-
Alabama Republicans Active.
-OUIHOIV. A1U.. iVllkT. !.. 1L U
?teps wore token looking to the
t. Ut. U QLULU lUUhUU V 1 -
viuuu, Tne ODject ol iuu
Conference. Ir tr nnltA fh rAtiilh-
B a Hi . .
kin "muttnia " concenea acuon
up the nartv. The now or-
Tal. ... .
wu win nronaniv nave a ren-
Hln. .... . .
7- u oi me npproacning mewi
l 8t. Louis of the National
A nf Tt
iteenth District of Illinois.
'"na.. in Alter A m Jam.
Of V fll.. .
to 011 !lere totlay for tho purpose
u vuiiuiuiiLn nil
loin,...1 naraes are mentlonod
ELECT NEW OFFICERS
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Are Now Drilling for the Great Prizes
Tracy R. Bangs, of North Dakota
Elected Supreme Chancellor. .
San Francisco, Aug. 14. The Pyth-
ians today elected Tracy R. Bangs
of Grand Forks. N. D.. supreme chan
cellor, and Charles E. Shively, of
Richmond, Ind., vice-chancellor; pre
late, G. E. Church, or Fresno, uai.;
i. D. Mears. master of the exchequer;
L. H. Farnsworth. of Utah, inner
The competitive drills for $10,500
in prizes, 13 in progress today.
To Investigate Lens Making. .
New York, Aug. 14. I. F. Fischer,
president -of the Board of United
States General Appraisers, was among
the passengers sailing for Europe to
day on the Auguste victoria. Mr,
Fischer has been authorized by the
Treasury Department to investigate
thd cost of production and other oe
tails of the manufacture of lenses
He will visit Paris, Berlin and London
and also spend considerable time In
Bohemia, where he will look into the
cost of certain kinds of rare china-
Work on Pvrltes Road Begun.
Bir,iTii ai Aug. 14. Active
woik Hat. ueguu on tue extension of
the Louisville and Neshvllle raiiroaa
from Talladega into Clay tounty.
The road will touch the gold fields of
Tnllnrlfitrn and Olav counties and
nnmi tin the extensive nyrlte deposits
in that locality. The extension wm
h 25 miles lonsr. and it is thought
the pyrites will keep the line busy.
Big Shoot at Greenville.
Greenville, Pa.. Aug. 14. Prominent
marksmen from several states are
attending tho big trap shooting tour
nament which began here touay.
irnnd scores were made In the
preliminaries and from all indications
the shoot will be one or tne most suc
cessful ever held in Western Penn
Callao Celebrates Coronation.
riniinn Pnm. Auc 14. The corona-
tlon of King Edward was celebrated
hore today with athletic Bports,
games and other festivities. Special
services wero held in tho Anglo-American
church and tho British flag was
freoly displayed in the streets nnd
other public places.
Death of Noted Dancer.
Now York, Aug. 14. News comes
from Rio Janeiro to tho effect that
Carmenclta, the noted dancer, died
there from yollow fovor,
Business Houses and Private Dwell
ings Being Ransacked Revolution
ists Have Abandoned Blockade at
Cape Hayti Gonalves Cut Off.
"Washington, Aug. 14. The navy de
partment received from Commander
McLean, of the cruiser Cincinnati,
this morning tho following dispatch,
dated Barcelona, Venezuela!'
"Barcelona is occupied by revolu
tionists. They have imprisoned all
civil and military officials. They are
in. possession of the entire district.
Some pillaging is being done, but
everything is quiet. Twenty-nine bus
iness houses have been sacked, most
ly foreign, and 15 private dwellings."
Commander McCrea cabled the
navy department from Cape Hayti
this morning that the blockade by
revolutionists there is ineffectual and
has been abandoned. Minister How
ell, at Port au Prince, cabled the
state department that it was Impos
sible to communicate with Gonalves,
which is said to have fallen into the
revolutionists' bands, because the
wires are cut.
SLEPT ON THE GROUND.
Miners Have Pinkertons Sur
rounded and Others Are
President Roosevelt Camped Out and
Prepared His Own Meals.
' New York, Aug. 14. President
Roosevelt, accompanied by his sons,
Archie and Kermlt, and their cousin,
Philip, left Sagamore Hill late Friday
afternoon in a boat. They rowed
across to Cold Spring Harbo,r, and,
after skirting the beach for several
miles, landed for the night. They
cooked their own supper, and then,
at 9 o'clock, rolled themselves in
From thUt time until 5 o'clock in
the morning, the president of the
United States slept on the bare
ground, with his boys. After a typi
cal camp breakfast, which the prosl
dent himself prepared, the party re
turned to Sagamore Hill.
Secretary Cortelyou came over to
Oyster Bay from Hempstead yester-,
day to discuss with the president
some details of tho New England
trln. Pressure is being brought to
bear to induce the president to make
certain changes in the schedule as
prepared, but It Is announced that
none will be made.
Nuns Will Not Willingly Leave
PnHa Amr. 14. At this morning'B
meetine of the cabinet, Premier
Combes announced that there would
bo resistance to the expulsion of
nuns in Finlsterre, duo to royalist
agitation. This movement, ho said,
will lead to serious consequences,
entailing penal punishment.
TOLSTOI IN ROUMANIA.
Queen Requests Him to Settle There,
Promising Him Christian Burial.
14. Oueen Elizabeth
of Roumanla, has invited Tolstoi to
settle permanently in Roumanla as
mioot aha nrnmlRAfl Tin will bO
given a Christian burial if he dies In
AMERICAN CITIZENS SAFE.
Cablegram Says That They Are Not
In Danger at Angostura.
Wnnhinirtnn Aner. 14. Commander
Rodrers. of the eunboat Marietta, to
day cabled as follows: "To navy de
partment, from Port of Spain: Liie
and property of Americans at Angos
tura, Venezuela safe when ship sail
ed. City controlled by revolution
ists. Foreign citizens are alarmed
at situation. '
Thinks He Will Find Peary.
Now York. Aue. 14. A letter from
Charles Bartlett, of tho steamer
Windward, received hero this morn
ing, says ho hopes to find Peary and
be In New York Soptomber 20.
DEPUTIES SENT TO
Guards Fired on Mob, Wounding
Foui' Sheriff Appealed to for Aid
A General Battle Is Expected at
Scranton, Aug. 14. A mob of
miners this afternoon attacked tho
guards on duty at tho Warnke wash
cry, at Duryea, where work was re
sumed this morning. The guards
fired into the mob, wounding four.
Rioting is still in progress nnd the
sheriff of this city has been appeal
ed to for aid.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Aug. 14. Guard
ed by 50 Pinkertons and behind high
barricaded walls, Warnecko washery,
at Duryet, started this morning. A
crowd of 500 miners surrounded tho
place. A force of deputies has been
sent to the scene to re-enforce the
It is feared that an attack will be
made at any time. Hundreds of
strikers, many armed, are flocking to
Scranton, Pa., Aug. 14. There was
a furious fusillade for about half an
hour, and it is a miracle that no
body was killed outright. It is not
known whether any of tho 12 wound
ed will die. A number wero taken
to the hospitals of this city. Fifteen
guards wero arrested. It is believed
that the riot was precipitated by a
drunken man who Invaded the bar
ricade, and when he refused to leave
was shot at. Forty strikers wero
aroused and both sides commenced
firing. It is thought the rioting has
ceased. The wildest confusion reigns
Scranton, Pa., Aug. 14. Rioting
was resumed about 4 o'clock. Tho
mob has destroyed tho company's
weight scales and torn up about 100
feet of track. They are now making
a desperate onslaught on the wash
ery. Unless assistance reaches tho
local authorities, the structure will
be destroyed. It is reported that a
negro cook was butchered by a num
ber of foreign minors.
Scranton. Pa., Aug. 14. A tele
phone message from Duryea at
o'clock this afternoon, says 10 strlk
ers and two deputies were wounded
A PLUCKY LITTLE GIRL
BEATS OFF ASSAULTING
FIEND NEAR LA GRANDE.
He Was Supposed to Be a Tramp
and Was Followed by Small Posse,
But Not Overtaken.
La Grande, Aug. 14. Yesterday
morning about It o'clock, a man, pre
sumably a tramp, nttcmp'tod nn as
sault upon tho person of a 14-ycar-old
"id, who was driving cattle behind
hor father's wagon, near this city.
She was about a quarter of a mllo In
the rear of tho wagon whon a man
stepped out of tho brush, walked up
to hor horse's head and asked If sho
had any money. Upon being told
thnt sho had not, ho seized upon her
and tried to drag her from her horse,
saying: "Come into the brush with
me." and using other Insulting lan
image. By whipping her horse and
beating the man over the head with
hor heavy riding whip, sho escaped
and informed hor father.
Two men froi this city, who had
gone up tho river to do somo shoot
ing, happenod to he passing, nnd with
the father, went back to tho plnco
and mndo a thorough search for tho
fiend. They found his tracks on both
sides of tho river, but wore unable
to overtake him.
REMAINS OF SENATOR M'MILLAN
DRAWING TO CLOSE.
Elks Will Soon Finish Their Reunion
at Salt Lake.
finH Lake. Auc. 14. Tho vIsItlnK
Elks are commencing to scatter. To
day ends tho reunion, tho drill con
test and tho great concert In tho tab
ernacle being tho only features. The
tie bank contest between Butte and
Denver will be played off Saturday
No More Carnivals.
Salt Lake. Aug. 14. Tho grand
lodge of Elks adopted a resolution
nrohibitiiiK the holding of street
fairs or carnivals after January 1.
Revolutionists Have Absolute Con
trol and Everything Is Quiet
Washington, Aug. 14. A cable
gram received late this afternoon
from Commander Nichols, of the
cruiser Topeka, at Puerto Cabello,
states the city Is absolutely under
control of tho revolutionists, and
there is now Immediate proBpoctrf of
LIGHTNING STRUCK CHURCH.
Women and Children Crushed In a
Norfolk, Vt., Aug. 14. While tho
Baptist convention was In session
here this morning, lightning struck
the building, causing a stampede In
which several woraen and children
Arrive at His Late Home Funeral
Will Be Marked by Simplicity.
Detroit, Aug. 14. Tho remains of
the late Senator McMillan arrived
here this morning and Ho In Btnto at
his late rosldonco this afternoon. For
10 minutes thiB afternoon not a whcol
of any boats or in any of tho manu
facturing plants in which McMillan
was Interested, turned. Tho funeral
tomorrow afternoon will bo marked
C. W. Fulton is an Avowed
Candidate for tho United
GOVERNOR GEER THINKS HE
IS ENTITLED TO THE PLUM.
"KILL AND BURN"
SMITH MAY BE ELECTED PRES
IDENT PHILIPPINE SOCIETY
National Society Now In Session at
Council Bluffs, Iowa, May Hold
Next Meeting at 8t. Paul Great
Council BluffB, In., Aug. 14. Tho
parade of veterans was tho feature
of today's meeting of tho National
Society of tho Philippines. About
2000 men wore in tho parado, ropro
seating every Btate In tho West which
sent a regiment to tho Philippines, in
Hue. Thoro Is some talk of electing
General Jacob Smith president of tho
society, as a vindication of his rec
ord In tho islands. St. Paul will
probably get tho next convention.
Colored People's Fair.
Chicago, III., Aug. 14. Ono of tho
biggest charity bazaars over held In
Chicago Is tho Middlo Statos and Mis
sissippi Valley Exposition which open
ed In the First Rogimont Armory to
day under tho auspices of tho colored
people of Chicago. The exhibition
Includes an elaborate and comprehen
sive display representative of tho
progress of tho negro race, Tho af
fair will continue one mouth and tho
proceeds will go toward tho Indow
ment of a home for aged and Infirm
colored people. Governor Cummins,
of Iowa, Governor Yates of Illinois,
and other men of prominence have
promised to deliver addresses at tho
affair during tho month.
Miss Gould Gives Fetje.
Irvlngt'on-on-the-HudBon, N, Y,, Aug.
14. Miss Holon Gould was the hos
tess today at an elaborto lawn feto
given at ivirksido, hor handsomo
residence near Roxbiiry. Tho affair
was attended by more than 500 por-
sons, including well known society
people of Now York. The proceeds
will bo used to furnish a room in Miss
Gould's pet charity, tho Naval Branch
Young Men's ChrlsMan Association In
NEW YORK MARKET.
Reported by I. L. Ray & Co., Pendle
ton, Chicago Board of Trade and
New York Stock Exchange Brokers.
New York, Aug. 14. Wheat wm
steady today and tho advauco of the
past few days was well maintained.
Tho light receipt at the primary
points shows that tho farmers will
not sell on the breaks. Liverpool
was 4 higher, 511. New York
opened at 73 aud closed after sell
ing at 74.
St. Paul, 186.
Union Pacific, 108.
L. & N., 151.
Stool ( 40'.
In View of the Prospects for a Long
Drawn Out Contest, Mr. Williamson
Has Already Begun to Urge Har
mony. Tho Oregon Dally Journal sizes up
tho scnntorinl light lu this stato about
right. It tays:
"Charles W. Fulton Is tho only
oponly avowed caiulhlato for tho scat
of Joseph Simon in tho United States
sonato, whose term of offico expires
March 4, 1003.
"Theodora T. Geor, Oregon's chief
Exocutlovo, claims to bo tho cnndl
diito of tho republican party, undor
provision of tho M'lya law, provlllng
for nn expression on tho part of the
people iir lo their clinic o for senator.
Fulton and Goor, then, nro tho two
prominent candidates; both aro out
In tho open.
"Senator Fulton Is buoyantly confi
dent over his chances of ultimate suc
cess. From his point of view hl
oioctlon Ib an absoluto cortalnty and
ho counts enough republican votes
to insure his being tho caucus nomi
nee "Thoro's the rub! Will thoro bo a
caucus, ono thnt will ho consldorod
binding? If so, thoro must bo at
lenst 4C republicans participating In
It, nil agroolng to nblclo absolutely
by any declaration of tho majority.
Willie Senator Fulton 1b optimistic
in his vlows, admitting no possibility
of failure, thoro aro others, no un
consldorabio number among tho leglB
latlvo membership, who are not In
clined to tnko so roscato a viow of
tho Bituatlon ns does tho Clatsop
statonian and IiIb following.
"Two years ago Senator Fulton, by
every polltlcnl artlflco at IiIb com
mand, Biiqcooded In kooplng out of tho
eaMciiBOB a scoro or mora of republi
cans, and then claimed that no loss
' . - 1 JL .1
than 40 momliorB or a pany coum
constitute a binding caucus. In mak
ing his claim ho had a precedent es
tablished by Senator Brownoll In
1898. when Mr. Corbott was tho oholco
of tho majority or tho republicans,
but could not Induce tho required 48
to go Into caucus. Senator Hrownou,
riiirlnir tho special sesBlon of 1898,
put In nomination W. W. Cotton, of
Multnomah. Ho wbh ono or uioso re
fusing to Join with tho majority of
his narty and whon ho nominated
Cotton said that no caucus of leaa
than onnuidi memborfl to elect a sen
ator could bind tho nctlon of any of
"If Senator Fulton hns, as no
claims, enough votes to oloct him,
thoro will ho no caucus. Tho sop-
arato voto In both Iiousub on tho day
appointed for such action will Bettlo
tho senate rial question anu an re
maining to bo done will ho tho for
mality of a Joint ballot, tho follow
Inir ilav. tho announcement of its re
sult and Mr. Fulton's speech thank
ing tho momborB for the unexpected
honor thrust upon him.
"But It Is shrowdly expected mat
Sonator Fulton is counting sundry
clilckens before thoy nro hatched,
that while ho Is well placed in tho
riinnlmr ho will nover aclllOVO tho
summit of his political asplratlona
and that In tho ond ho is doomed to
bo defeated by thoso ho considered
tho bulwark of IiIb defonso,
"Govornor Goor as a llguro in mo
Bonatorial urona occupies an anoma
lous nosltlon. Ho Ib apparently mak
ing no effort to socuro votes. Ills one
claim Is that the voto recorded In
his favor lust Juno makes him tho
candidato of the republican party.
Ho recoived 5000 more votes than
the republican candidato for governor
and In nearly evory county of tho
state his vote as choice for United
States sonator was greater than that
given to tho legislative candidates
Who wero elected. When nsked if ho
Is a candidato, Governor Geer laugh
ingly replies, "Of course I am, In tho
senso that the majority of the voters
of Oregon have expressed themselves
In my favor, and, if the law passed
two years ago was enacted to he car
ried out, I have been selected as tho
candidato of tho republican party,"
(Concluded on page 5.)